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Bryant 77T?5 The whole country is reading is rci ABB1T1 By Sinclair Lewis Author n; MAIN STREET A ( 1 * ? ii. n.. n r Open for the n September ISth r*S' Kttromtton t* antra A4. ? 1 W*ai 44 Brrtfm of T ft K SKW YO HKKAI.it ok a alA pal m lunch it fO* the onre Of people mUh reborn \ MA? to eonnoct. Try one. Tt Worth 10.OOO. DEMOCRATS FRAME A NEW TARIFF SNAG Will Attack Flexible Kate Power Conferred on President. TIME LIMIT NOW 01 T I'ussajjc of Revenue Measure I?y Senate Is Expected This Week. Special Dispatch to Tin N*w Yoaa SVw York M tii Id lliir^i., ) Washington. I? "Sept. |7. f The final stage of the F"orane>-Mo Cumber tariff bill is at hand and It Is expected that tiie measure will tw< in the hands of ITesident Hrrduig for signa ture this week. Its arrival at the White House will mark the end of a year and half's tinkering by Congress starting u year ago ust April and continuing since that time all the while there has been raging a ltter fight over rates and general tariff policies. When the Senate meets to-morrow the first action will be a ruling on the point of order made by Senator Simmons (Dern.. N. C.) against a clause In the bill giving the President authority to ch; nge the standard of valuation from foreign to American if, upon recommendation of the United States Tariff Commission, the rates warrant such a change. This is one of the features of the last 1 minute Democratic program to force the ! measure bark to the conference commit- 1 tee if possible, thereby making it doubt ful w hether tariff legislation can be had before the November elections. The opinion to-night is that a vote by the 1 Sen: te will be required to settle the issue ' raised by Senator Simmons and that, i since in all probability party line* will be followed, the conference committee will be sustained. Another Line of Attack. The Democratic opposition to the bill wiil be directed also against another sec tion pertaining to the powers granted to ! the President to change tariff rates with | out reference to Congress. The Democrats will try to have the [ bill sent back to the conference com mittee because the committee, in bring ing in its report composing the dlffer j onces between the Senate and House, cut out the time limit in which the Presi dential authority was bestowed. The Senate, in the so-called Rursum amendment, adopted while the bill was in ^committee of the whole, fixed July 1, 1924, as the date on which the I'resi . ' sr a htu d exj .re. Tills the conference committee eliminated, so that there is no time limit in the bill. Many Senators who ordi narily would have voted against what .W 'th?t,Sht was an encroachment by the r resident on authority clearlv be longing to Congress, adopted the lYesl authority feature simply because the tim ? limit, believing that an emer gency existed and that such action might be excused on that ground The question will arise also whether the conference committee had the right r|?rCU'p?"| the time limit as It did Un mlttees operate a committee' is bound to ences in hni" con",08itKf the diff.r ences in bills as passed by the Senate buf itselT thmn tl,e Iirnlts flxed by the bill itself. since there was no such I residential authority in the House bUl the Issue now- is whether the committed waa going beyond its power in expending i S?eI5SSnt,aI authorit> ? ??<? When Pinal Vote I. Kxpeoted. ?f 8hnilar character to a flna. ^ the Sen^ to a final \ote on the bill, but the ill. ?here?nJS l? !'ro,onp,-'d Unless a unexpected hitch, it is adkc a fl, I?ep;',b',rar" ?nd Temocrats alike, a final vote would be taken 'ate to-morrow, but more probably on Tucs i? HrfnnfPi '?? "k t,le con'*rence report ? adopted by the Senate without change hm ra>.v,W be paved for "?n?ltnK the H e lif P?8l<!ent r"r signature by the middle of the week. That Mr Harding will sign the LIU is ?ot dotibt b '* wlfh'" th- range of ros hefoiltl J . m"1" re W'U be a law before the end of the week. Mr. Harding's chief concern about the tariff has been the granting of author ity to change rates without reference to Congress, tiie so-called flexible tariff. It is with this section that the Repub licans hope (o offset the Democratic political attacks that the bill, carrying as it does an increase m the cost of living of between *3,000.000.000 and 13 500 000.000 r year, is unscientific and devised merely to help profiteering spe cial Interests. What the Republicans will do is to say to the people that the bill is thn beat that could be p-ovld d wit unset tled economic conditions the world OVer and that when It is apparent that rates are too hi h It can be changer to meet requirements. Upon Ipnlng the bill, according to reports to-night. President Harding in tend* to state publicly that when rates are changed It will be downward. INDEPENDENTS EXPECT TO DEFEAT BARNES SIDE They Have Complete Ticket in Albany County. | Special Dispatch t.. The New Vouk 1C:hau,. ! ?few York H-rnld TP?r-i? ) ?.... Albany. Sepf. n.' f With n complete county ticket in the | fled th Independents In the Republican i party of Albany county are to-night claiming that they will win over the! Barnes regulars by a 5,000 majority In the primary election Tuesday City j *Henry HHwohfield, chairman of i the Independents' executive committee t announced to-night that he had found a tremendous swing toward the Inde j pendent movement because of the cam I palgn of education that had been con : ducted for weeks. I ! Senator Frank I,. Wlawall. county , chairman for the regulars, at the same ? time declared Ihnt the regular Repub lican candidates would all be elected and that out of 432 committeemen the , insurgents would get less than ten. ' Th? insurgents are making a spe cial effort to beat Henry M Wage the ori anient ion candidate for the State ! Senate. Thomas K. Woods, the Inde- I pendent candidate, is a popular young | lawyer of Albany, while Mr. Huge has had a long experience In the State Uegla I lature. to which he is seeking io ro j tern after being out two years. I UN" iO GET COAL, tHOOTS WIFE AND SELF Inahll v to get coal c u id Frm' Mo- rs her. 67. of 224 Richm nd tun ? :n" IIK ,h Hho<? ?i? ?? ,1 kill hi- se f ff, died In St ten Is nr| Ho p.t | art rigiu as a result >e two w.uni in he hand. H ? w rrsy recover. Moerarher uaed a 2 aliher revolver. Moeracher owned three auartm. houses and h d had much trouble win leoaat, because lie was unable to Kc MILLER HOLDS PARTY SOLID AS DEMOCRATS ARE DIVIDED Toatltiued from Klr*t Pare. manifest desire of the greatest ' umber of Republican leaders to set ?eids I.ieut-Oov. Wood of his own runty and nominate In hla place Dis- ; tr et Attorney ("Wild BUI") Donovan j of Rrte county. Th.te Is tertain to l?e a lively tilt! over (!iia proposition, with the chances favoring the Buffalo man, whose rec- i ord for valor on battlefields in France *,u> hin merit's! distinction. One or two other conflicts of the same sort j m?? contribute ??*-itemetit to the Re- ' pu i'Iican nominating convention, but *111 probably not result In any serious1 cor.sequence^ to the party or the can-i didatra ultimately chosen. Hrarst .nS Tammany. The Democratic program is gener-1 ally predicated on the theory that the ' greater number of men and women! clti?en? of New York are of an ex-1 treoie radical turn of mind; that they ? re disgusted With the "failures" of 'he Hardin* Administration to fulfill Its pledges, nnd finally that they de sire a change not only In the national hut State Government. The Democratic I situation presents at once a striking analogy and equally Impressive anomaly. Discussion of fhe Governorship at present recalls the condition In the Democratic party that existed at the same relative stage of the prenominat- j lng campaign sixteen years ago. I Hearst was then and now the cause of the confusion that then prevailed and still exists In the Democratic, mind. He Is the stormy petrel In the many Democratic complexities of the moment. Not one Tammany politician In a hundred entertains the slightest doubt o' H^arsFs determination to force the Murphy machine to give him 'he nomination for Governor. The editor-politician Is conceded by the same authority to hold many trumps that the Tammany boss cannot afford to overlook Not the least im portant of 'hese is money; another is Hearst's control through Mayor Hylan of the municipal payroll of New York city, which constitutes the visible moans of support of thousands of Tammany henchmen. Further than this, it is admitted by some of Mur "hy's most loyal supporters that he is afraid of Hearst. This is pot the least amazing feature of the situation be cause. according to Tammany esti mate. Hearst cannot actually control or deliver more than 25.000 votes. Wherefore Tammany district leaders and their lieutenants who reflect abso lutely no enthusiasm for Hearst as a candidate are compelled to admit that he Is in fact the boss of the Tammany bo?r. The situation of Mu-phy is not a pleasant or an agreeable one. The ambition of Hearst has ripped the j T-mmany organization as well as Its al'ied connections In Brooklyn. Queens The Bronx and Richmond wide open. The anomaly of the situation Is that while the district lenders and their j cohorts believe Murphy will be com pelled to bow to the ambition of Hearst. 9.a out of every 100 Tammany men and j women desire the nomination for Gov- i ernor of A1 Smith. Murphy's Dilemma. Tt is the opinion of experienced Tam many leaders who know their districts that if Murphy "lnys down to Hearst" 'here will be an explosion of elemental emotions which will strike the props out from under Tammany Hall and se-loua]y impair the prestige of Mur phy. The sturdy Tammany boss has "?""thcred son*e devastating storms during his twenty years of tenure in office. He is regarded as bearing a charmed life, for. with the exception of the aristocratic Henry Cabot Lodge o' Massachusetts and Senator Hiram John son of California, he has lasted longer than any other leader or eo fi'e'i no'iMra! boss In the country. Firmly established as are his powers of endurance Murphy will he cornpe lei to display even greater skill in nere flating party breakers if he conse-'3 'o the nomination of Hearst Para doxlcaliy, he Is certain to be exposed to a pitiless blast if he doesn't poo 1. nnte Hearst, but responds to the deep rooted and Insistent demand that the nomination be given to A1 Smith. It is not often that a nominating couven t'o" igno-e* the wishes of a vast im lority of delegates as the Democratic N'tionnl Convention did In 1832 In se lecting Grov-r Cleveland as candidate for President against the protest of the -Tammany organization. Murohy Is in control of the State machinery, which demands Smith. nder the system or representation In 'he Democratic State convention at Syracuse the vot?s of the city dele gates can nominate the candidate for Governor regardless of the wishes of those from the districts above The Bronx. There will be 736 delegates In the Syracuse convention, the control being vested in 368. The five boroughs Of New York city will have an aggre gate Of 37!) delegates or eleven more than the m" Inrltv. Mr. Jf-arst's agents appreciating this fact have centred their fire and arguments or, the bn-o-'gh organiza tions of the City. With the excention of one or two spots like Buffalo, where Kdttor W. J Conners, the general manager of the Hearst enmnnlgn forces, is not without Infuenoe. Demo cratic sentiment In the other flftv-slg counties of the Stale Is unmistakably opposed to the nomination of Hearst? and in favor of Smith, In the Republi can convention the city boroughs have only 375 out of 1,136 delegates, so that the balance of power is Just the other wny nround from the Democratic. A nfl-H^nrM Democrat!. Aside from Hearst. Mnrnhy and Conners and, of course, their confi dential agents, the terms of any deal that may have already heen negoti ated looking to the nomination of H?ar*t are unknown?If any deal has "dually been effected. There Is a g-eat deal of confusion In the Demo cratic mind In both the city nnd up state districts on this point. The con trol of the city payro'l Is conceded to "Ive Hearst n decided advantage In the situation "nd to add g-eat'y to the other emlnrrnrsmen's of Mu-phy In many respects the conditions that now nrovnll are Identical to thoae which re sulted in the nomination of Hearst In Home of the moat Important "Tiers In Tammany Hall, notably bom a a F. Po'ev. the political mentor Smith hate Hon-st with holv fervor be threat that emanates from the toy element cannot be regarded as an t'e threat. But It la ? singular fnct SO that the Intense bitterness that ?r. vails in Manhattan Borough does I not prevail in some of the other bor-' oughs. The McCooey machine In Brooklyn ia a case in point. Hearst and Hylan have disciplined the McCooey outfit roundly on several occasions until there is little fight left in it. Some of the leaders in The Bronx and one or perhaps two in Queens have also displayed a leaning (under coercion or equally substantial induce ments or arguments) toward the Hearst ambitions. In this condition of affairs the final decision is up to Murphy and no one else. With characteristic reticence he has to date refused to be smoked out He will probably continue this policj until what promises to be the most spectacular and exciting Democratic convention held in this tate ap proaches the actual test. Until tie Tammany bosses meet the issue there is little thought regarding the other features of the nomination program. A great many Tammany and Demo cratic leaders as well as a vast number of Democrats who would vote against Hearst refuse to be convinced that Murphy will fly in face of political providence, as it were, by insisting on the preferment of the editor-politician. These still continue to conjure with the name of Smith, that of Supreme Court Justice Wagner, former Gov. Martin Glynn and Representative Ten Eyck of Albany. A sporting estimate of the situation would be that it is now a case of "Hearst against the field." Henrat Arguments. The valid arguments urged by Con nors and other guests of Hearst^ are numerous if not convincing. His sup porters contend that with the help of Mayor Hylan he can hold on to "about 60 per cent." of the 417,oG0 majority given to the Mayor last year, that the Hearst program embracing municipal ownership or the arbitrary Regulation of utilities, "the all-American" policies and certain varieties of doctrines more ft?r less Socialistic will appeal to the people of the State and particularly ; of the cities. ? The Hearst supporters contend that he Is the only man who will stand any chance ot beating Gov. Miller, which does not, of course, harmonize with the. views of Democrats who are opposed to Hearst. In the first place, these men contend the 440.946 majority given Harding in the five boroughs of the city two years ago more than over balanced the Hylan showing. In the second place. Democratic critics assert that the- Republicans would rather have Murphy nominate Mr. Hearst than any other man in the State. Tammany men genera ly do not look with favor on the suggestion obv.ously Inspired in Hearst quarters that Ai Smith run for the Senate on the same ticket with the editor-politician. They want him for Governor. They do not entertain the slightest doubt Hearst would like to have Smith as a running and vote getting mate on tbe same ticket. But they believe Hearst would let loose every broadside under his command against Smith as the candi date for Governor. The Cohalan Irritant. Smith's real ambitions and the wishes of his friends are matters of lively speculation around the Tam many clubhouses at present. He seems to have adopted the policy of sticking to his trucking business and letting political nature take Its course. That he would side with Koley against Mur. phy in a row over'Hearst there ap pears to be no question. The former Governor has not conferred ?wlth Murphy over the problems which con fronted/the latter during the last three months, and there is no telling just what his attitude will be when tho delegates gather at Syracuse to make the party nomination. A local irritant that bodes little com fort for the Murphy machine has de veloped from the setting aside of Sur ogate Oohalan, who desired a re nomination. The place was given to Corporation Counsel O'Brien at the lrstance of Mayor Hylan and presum ably Hearst. This is another straw which lias enc^iraged the sporting element in Tammany to bet even i money thag Murphy will throw the vote of the city machine to Hearst. | The Cohalan* have not accepted the I rebuke as submissively as most candi dates do In a like situation. They aro I girding on their armor for a battle i royal with the Murphy machine, and ! from present indications the city Is to i be treated to as lively a guerilla con tert over the Surrogate's >oto as it has witnessed in many years. Surrogate Cohalan. supported by an aggressively militant army of Irish American aym , pnthlzors, is preparing for a drive against Murphy which they predict will make him wish he had renoml i nated the Surrogate. The managers of the Cohalan enter prise expect to receive the support of many thousands of Republicans In ad dition to the insurgent Irish element as well as straight organization men who will rebel against the nomination of Henrst for Governor?If he is nom | Inated. AH KENT* STOP rOKVgXTlOX. The recent wholesale arrests of many leading members of the Workers' Party of America has caused Its convention to be postponed. Charles lluthenhr-rg, sec retary. announced yesterday. Accord ing to revised plans the convention, which was originally set for August 21 In Chicago, will he In this city on De c-ember 25. Sale Days: To-day (Mob.), Tues day, Wednesday A Thursday, AT S r. H. KALN PAY IN SILO'S Fifth Ave. Art Galleries 40 E. 45th St. S. W. Cer. Vandarbilt Av. JAMEH P. KI1A. Aartlsneer. OPENING SALE AT r^RRRTRHTtl PTBI-IC AUCTION Miscellaneous Furniture, China, Glassware, Draperies, Bronres, Ac. Ths Exist# of Eleanor Fisher Clarke By order of THE IIANOVLK NATIONAL BAN*. j At'MINtSTft ATOIlg AND Elizabeth T. McCarthy By ordsr of THE HAItRIMARI NATIONAL StVR J, C. ('OAKLEY. ADMININTHATOK*. Together wttl> many other KwlHtrw ird I'rHate Owner* Also Seven Piano*. Including Uprights! anil Baby Orandw. O.N A IEIV TO jj WANTS LEGAL TEST OF VETERAN'S SANITY Rossdalo Threatens Writ Un-i less Rona Is Released From Insane Ward. CHARGES GAG RULE Says Patient Complaining1 to! Him Was Cut Off Abruptly. Representative Albert B. Rossdale de clared last night that unless Oscar Ronu, the overseas veteran, who Is confined to the insane ward of Veterans' Hospital, No. 81, In The Bronx. Is released within a few days he will apply for a writ In his behalf and seek to have his sanity established by law. Ilona Ls a neu rasthenic and it ls the contention of Mr. Itossdale that he should not be confined in G building, which ls intended for the active Insane. The Representative again visited the hospital yesterday and found many vet erans In G building who had not been legally committed, he said. Not more than fifteen of the forty or more pa tients. he thought, were placed there through the 'customary legal process em ployed In such cases. One case that attracted the attention of Mr. Rossdale yesterday was that of Ignatz Yontls, an Austrian veteran, who suffers from epilepsy. He told the Rep resentative that he had been locked up with the insane patients for eight days, although there Is a building especially for epileptics on the hospital grounds. Says It la Banishment. According to the information given by Yontls, he was called up before the hos pital board eight days ago and accused of having taken a drink of liquor, it was suspected that an attendant had supplied him with the liquor and they tried to force him to tell who it was. Yontis said that he would rather be dis charged from the hospital than tell, and the board, he said, sentenced him to be locked up in tho insane ward. The Insane patients have threatened htm. he ! said, and several of them struck him. | He also finds it difficult to sleep there. Mr. Rossdale thinks Yontls's conflnc ! ment with tho insane patients con i stltutos a menace to them no less than ; to himself. His frequently recurring fits i tend to frighten the other patients, and work against their chances for recovery, he said. Charges Gag Rale. Additional evidence of a rigid cen sorship being Imposed on telephone communications from patients at the | Veterans' Hospital has been brought to ! the attention of Mr. Rossdale tending to' confirm testimony last week that conversations are overhead and warn ings issued to those communicating complaints to the outside. Representative Rossdale said he was talking to one of the inmates on the telephone when he was suddenly cut off as he was about to learn the complain ant's Identity. "The patient told me he was not get ting the proper kind of treatment," the Representative said, "and had been confined to G Building with tho ac tively Insane for three weeks, having been transferred back to the open wards two days before the committee arrived to make their Investigation. "I Just had asked the man to tell me his name und the number of the ward when the connection was severed sud denly. Whether he had a real or Im aginary grievance Is l>eslde the ques tion. I believe every patient should be Ur of the Chaldees Will Give Secrets to Science Philadelphia sept. 17.?Ur of the Chaldees, ancestral home of the Patriarch Abra ham. is to be explored down through the dust of centuries to the earliest records of human in habitants by experts of the British Museum and the University of Pennsylvania museum. Actual digging will be started October 16 and will be continued six months. ? Bible scholars and authorities on the early history of mankind em bracing half a dozen sciences greeted the announcement with declarations that the attempt to wrest from the ruins of L'r the secrets of the city's antiquities is the most Important archaeological development In the last century. given the right to communicate with the outside world without being over heard or interfered with. The hospital I la not a penal institution." Be Carefal What Yon Say. Representative Rossdaie said he | later learned of the testimony of Oscar I Rona, who declared he was talking from a public booth in the corridor of the hospital when some one, apparently ! connected with the hospital staff, broke' In with the warning "to be careful what he said." Another complaint of the same char acter was contained in a letter ad dressed to Representative Rossdaie from Maurice Snow, commander of the Col. Harry Cutler Post No. 3 of the Hebrew Veterans of Wars of the Re public, at 12(1 Franklin avenue. The Bronx. The statements are practically a repetition of what occurred during the telephone conversation with Representa tive Rossdaie. The letter reads: "Dear Sir. David Peltsch, a member of our organization, telephoned last week, stating that he was in Hospital 81 and j not being properly treated, but that this could not be written as the mail was censored. "Before he got any further on the wire the telephone was cut off. We arc very much interested In doing what we can to obtain Justice and fair treat ment for our comrades, and since you are the only man that Is capable of rrettlng at the root of this matter, I beg of you to assist us in this case. "Yours very truly, "MActum Snow." Although Representative Rossdaie has withdrawn from the investigation being made by a committee composed of two members of the Veterans' Bureau and a representative of the public, he declared he was going to take up both of these cases with the hospital authorities and find the explanation for tho telephone interruptions. The committee hearings will be re sumed at the hospital at 10 o'clock this morning. KLANSMENA TINITTA TION GET VOLLEY OF SHOTS Return Fusillade During Out doors Ceremony. Frxpsrick Crrr, Md., Hept. 17.?Open opposition developed to the formation of the Ku Klux Klan in this county on last Thursday night when about 20 shots | were f!r?d at members of the Frederick Klan during a ceremonial at which a number of candidates were Inducted. The ceremonial was put on In h field | about a mile west of Frederick, and had ' Just opened when the gun fire started. One of the bullets shattered the wlnd shieJd of a klansmun's automobile. A member of the klan returned the fire, according to an e.?o witness, and the' fusillade was kept up until the attack ing party retreated. The klan has offered a reward of J50 for information leading to the Identity a"hd arrest of those who started the j firing. BEST&CO. CORRECT CLOTHES for BOYS It isrit mere chance that makes us headquarters for young people s outfitting. 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